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  • Sony breach: More leaks expose employees' salaries, personal data

    03.12.2014

    The fallout from last week's breach of Sony Pictures Entertainment networks continues to increase, as the attackers leaked more stolen data on Pastebin on late Monday evening.

  • Sony Pictures hacked, blackmailed

    25.11.2014

    Apparently, Sony Pictures was hacked. The breach has still not been confirmed by the company, whose only comment so far is that they are "investigating an IT matter.” But according to a Reddit user who claims to have worked for Sony and still has friends there, every computer in the Sony Pictures network has been effectively made unusable, and is sporting the following image: According to an internal source that talked to The Next Web, all Sony employees have been instructed to go home for the day and work from there, but not to connect the company’s corporate network or check their work email.

  • Website fined for leaking encrypted card details and decryption key

    06.11.2014

    The UK Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) is warning organizations that they must make sure their websites are protected against one of the most common forms of online attack – known as SQL injection.

  • The security threat of unsanctioned file sharing

    31.10.2014

    Organisational leadership is failing to respond to the escalating risk of ungoverned file sharing practices among their employees, and employees routinely breach IT policies and place company data in jeopardy, say the results of the “Breaking Bad: The Risk of Unsecure File Sharing” report by Intralinks Holdings and Ponemon Institute.

  • Over one-third of all enterprise data leakage policy violations occur on mobile devices

    29.10.2014

    Nearly half of all cloud app activities and more than one-third of all data leakage policy violations occur on mobile devices, say the results of the October 2014 Netskope Cloud Report.




Spotlight

USBdriveby: Compromising computers with a $20 microcontroller

Posted on 19 December 2014.  |  Security researcher Samy Kamkar has devised a fast and easy way to compromise an unlocked computer and open a backdoor on it: a simple and cheap ($20) pre-programmed Teensy microcontroller.


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